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Wa, he'^mesexs l E^ma'e ^ne'k'es gi'gama^e, again morning. wa'gani J arose l A'xa klwa'hu Ls O LVxa to the sitting- place to tbc hc'x'^lda Einn A'u'isa be'- immediately. Wa, and they went around Well, gi'PEinn A'wis O ^wl'^a as, it is laid, all tkey la k! Wa, welax^dze'^ae of it Well not it took, it is said. e'st^ ga'tat q Enu'*x" for we not scream so that we shall not shall be that we long g-A'xel C'ttedri q! Wa, la E'in Hae l O shall oome shall again come to life," they said, it is said. Wa, l A'Ha^^da n6'Enbm Ata U'MAlas^'s Ts Ex'wi'de were ready. A song of inestimable value, obtained with great difficulty, may be mined by careless handling or unavoidable accidents in trans- portation. When it is desired to publish a song so recorded, it is necessary to transcribe it. 3 shows the particular form of kymograph designed for phonetic work, used by Rousselot in his laboratory in Paris.
Well, then it is said told the attendant Fast- Runner his of ^n E^me'm Otaxs l E^ma'e lal kiwa'lalxa la'ia dza'qwahsa la'La clan that they go sit in the future evening of the future e'tled El ^na'x'^ld EL. went four attendants then went out of the song-experts, the woods the Wa, he'x'^ida Em^a'wise xwa'na Fededa ^na'xwa gwe'gudza Well, immediately, it is said, got ready all the winter-dancers VE^we's tsle'daqe LE^wa' ^na'xwa gi'nginan Eme. 15 a^i'lk" ax^e'dxa mo'tslaqe awa' t Ie'tl Eguna qa LE'nkwesesa attendants took the four (long) great flat-bowed and tied them together canoes with the THE RIVAL CHIEFS 127 m6'ts! Well, beach la'^lae O'gwaqa^ma ne^na'ne it is said, also the grisly bears laq. Unfortunately the wax records of the phonograph are not so durable as could be wished.
Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. It seems probable that, with the exception of the one high note, only three different pitches are intended in this song.
The word for pedire (natcii'kpine, pedit) is possibly connected, but not its synonyme tsistik. The "fore-arm" is a'qktaptsi'tenam (radical taptsit) ; the "upper arm," a'qkintlu*mi'nam (radical tlumin). Dawson (1884), in his vocabulary, gives for "armpit" a-kit'hloo; but this is evidently the word for "heart," aqki'tlwi, or aqki'tlui. The existence of more complicated words is indi- cated, however, by the ac cooe cah slack (i.e., a'qku'ka'tlak) of Hows E (1850) and the a-koo-ke-klah-e-nam (i.e., aqku'ketla'- kenam) of Dawson (1884). eq Ele L5s now you will all will dress this night, that may be happy you qa E'n wa'ld Em Lex," ^ne'x-^lae. Wa, la'^ae he'x-^ida^ma m O'kwe a Vi'lk* shall do they said. Well, it is said the grisly bears tried to strike stones with their x€x Elya'y6we laq. Well, not he reached, to the beach on south side however, of Qa'logwisaxs la'e ya'x^walesa. Wa, Crooked-Beach when he fell down dead Well, then dead there. he is he'x'^ida Em^a'wisa n O'Enl Emala s Esox^s E'ndxa q! immediately, it is said, the fool -dancers cut up in pieces the former slave.